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Calo, Dobbertin shine at meet [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Calo, Dobbertin shine at meet By BRODRICK POUNDS Kathy Calo, who shattered the KSU record in the javelin toss this past season, capped off a successful freshman season by finishing fourth in the AIAW National Meet at the University of Oregon in May. Teammate Terri Byland also competed in the meet and finished 26th in the discus, while Bill Dobbertin and Gene Divney participated in the NCAA National Meet at the University of Texas at El Paso CALO THREW the javelin 160-10, which as of June 15 was the 16th best throw in the nation. Calo, though, was not unfamiliar with national competition, for in 1979 she won the javelin in the National AAU Junior Olympics. The KSU coaching staff was pleased with Calo’s accomplishment. “She was tough in high school competition and we felt she would become a good athlete,” Flash coach Orin Richburg said. “We expected a high finish from her maybe in the top ten but we didn’t expect a fourth place finish.” Byland, a sophomore, was making her second trip ...
A Viewpoint [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
A Viewpoint By JIM HORVATH Sports Editor And now, the continuing saga of the Cleveland Indians, brought to you by the makers of Bayer Aspirin, guaranteed for long lasting relief. That’s more relief than Tribe manager Dave Garcia has been able to find the past two weeks as the Indians’ bullpen situation worsens to the point of no return. It’s gotten to the point where the call to the bullpen is now a collect call with Garcia hoping nobody accepts the charges. There has been mention of possibly moving Len Barker back into a relief role, signing free' agent Mike Marshall, or calling up somebody from the minors. BARKER IS doing too well in a starting role and such a move could hinder any further improvment on his part. Marshall is notorious for being nothing but bad news, both on the field and off. The top prospects in the minors are either hurting or have ERA’s of 6.00 or more. So, what can the Indians do? The ideal thing would be to shorten all games to seven innings. Anything after t...
Athletic Equality Title IX is bolstering women's athletics [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Athletic Equality Title IX is bolstering women's athletics By DEBI M. TRARES Feature Editor The newly formed Department of Education will soon begin reinstituting complaint investigations regarding the controversial Title IX but Judy Devine doesn’t think this will affect the women’s program here. Devine, associate athletic director in charge of women’s atheltics here, said the University’s com- pliance with Title IX has “come along as well as can be expected at an institution the size of KSU, given the restrictive budget we have to work with.” TITLE IX, calls for non-discrim-ination on the basis of sex in all educational programs and activities receiving or benefitting from federal assistance. That is, women are to have equal opportunity and access in the areas of employment, recruiting, programs and activities, including athletics. It was seen as the birth of what could be a women’s athletic boom at colleges and universities throughout the United States. Title IX was passed in 1972...
Sports briefs [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Sports briefs Roger Lyons, a former graduate assistant basketball coach here from 1974-76, has been named as an assistant coach for the upcoming 1980-81 season, according to Flash head coach Ed Douma. An assistant coach the past four years at Youngstown State University, Lyons, 28, replaces Don Sicko. Sicko resigned recently to take a similar post at the University of Michigan. Lyons is a 1974 graduate of Ashland College with a bachelor’s degree in physical education. He received his master’s degree in physical education from KSU in 1976. ♦ * * from staff and wire reports Ron Reycraft and Craig McConnell have signed letters of intent to play golf at KSU for the 1980-81 season, according to golf coach Herb Page. Reycraft is a 1980 graduate of Niagra Falls High School in Niagra Falls, Ontario (Canada). He has consistently finished in the top five in Canadian junior tournaments. McConnell was the number one player on the Coshocton High School team and placed second in the 1979 Ohio Jay...
Page 12 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
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Rummer Kent Qtater Editorial Kent Fest donation very encouraging [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Rummer Kent Qtater Editorial Kent Fest donation very encouraging The KSU Foundation’s recent donation of $l,OOO to Kent Fest 1980 was a timely and generous offer. When it was reported that the festival was in need of funds to continue at the caliber that it has in the past, the Foundation made a vital donation. It is encouraging to see an arm of the University take interest in this community project that has proven to be highly successful in the past four years. - ~ The involvement is also good because the festival which includes food, games, and numerous forms fo entertainment, offers much to students here. Saturday will be a good chance for students to mingle with the townspeople who enthusiastically attend the event each year. It is good that the University, which is such a large part of the town, becomes involved and continues to work with the organizations and people in this community. Perhaps next year, as has been suggested, other parts of the university students, faculty and...
Barbuto abused his power: admonishment is not enough [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Barbuto abused his power: admonishment is not enough By BILL BRYAN Stater Columnist Within the next week or so, former Summit County probate Judge James V. Barbuto will be sentenced by visiting Judge George McMonagle as a result of Barbuto’s conviction on two felony counts last month. In addition, to the two felonies, which include one count each of gross sexual imposition and of intimidation, Barbuto also pleaded guilty to two second degree misdemeanor counts stemming from a gun probe. The guilty plea was part of a plea bargaining agreement which stipulated that he relinquish his seat on the bench. The maximum penalty that Barbuto could receive on the felony charges is 15 and one-half years in prison and a $9,000 fine. A second degree misdemeanor carries a 90-day jail term and a $750 fine. McMONAGLE, however, could choose to suspend the jail sentence and put the former judge on probation. In fact, given Barbuto’s position within the community, this is not highly unlikely. However, ...
An American Tragedy the poisoning of Love Canal [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
An American Tragedy the poisoning of Love Canal By TIM ROBERTS Slater Columnist It started simply enough. Forty years ago, the Hooker Chemical Company began dumping chemical wastes underneath a vacant plot of land at the Love Canal on a corner of Niagara Falls, New York. For the next thirteen years, Hooker, a producer of pesticides, plasticizers and caustic soda, used the then sparsely populated Love Canal area as a burial ground for more than 23,000 tons of chemical wastes. DURING THE 50s and 60s, the Love Canal neighborhood started to prosper. Young married couples moved to the area, built homes, and started up families. What had once been a deserted area of marshland became a typical American neighborhood with tract houses and crabgrass. Because of the rise of the number of young children in the area, the Niagara Falls Board of Education decided a new elementary school was needed in the area. In a questionable move, the Hooker Company deeded the dump site to the school board for ...
Film keeps Travolta in the spotliqhl 'Urban Cowboy' has only 'B'movie plot [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Film keeps Travolta in the spotliqhl 'Urban Cowboy' has only 'B'movie plot By JOHN SPENCER “Urban Cowboy,” starring John Travolta and Debra Winger. A Paramount Picture. Directed by James Bridges. At Kent Plaza I. In “Urban Cowboy” John Travolta dons western garb, dances to country and western music, rides a mechanical bull, wins the hearts of his cowgirls and catches the audience up in the spirit of the contemporary West. The question is: Will John Travolta make the transition from New Jersey disco king to urban cowboy without getting thrown off the mechanical bull controlled by his audiences? In -“Urban Cowboy” Travolta brings his screen hero stature to a different kind of role. Travolta plays Bud Davis, a petrochemical plant worker by day, who honkytonks at Gilley’s Houston, Texas saloon by night. THE MOVIE starts slowly, and director Robert Bridges even allows the camera to pan Travolta standing at the saloon bar, a modern day cowboy hero, the camera idolizing this big-city cowbo...
Vonnegut novel subtle, realistic [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Vonnegut novel subtle, realistic By NOLAN WEIDNER “Jailbird,” by Kurt Vonnegut, c!979, Delacorte Press/Seymour Lawrence. “Jailbird,” Kurt Vonnegut’s latest literary effort, begins, “Life goes on, yes, and a fool and his self respect are soon parted, perhaps never to be reunited even on Judgment Day.” Vonnegut’s jailbird is Walter F. Starbuck, a man who never has a chance at self respect. He goes from one dehumanizing situation to the other, but it’s not even his fault. He is a fool. Walter is born the son of Russian immigrants Anna and Stanislaus Stankiewicz, who are servants of Alexander McCone. McCone is the reclusive heir to the Cuyahoga Bridge and Iron Co. fortune, left to him by his father. McCone, whose wife and daughter live in Europe because they are embarrassed by him, takes young Walter under his wing. McCONE TEACHES Walter to play chess, and plans to send him to Harvard. He has the Stankiewicz’s change their name to Starbuck, because Walter “would be better received at Ha...
Craft shops held weekly in art studio [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Craft shops held weekly in art studio By LYNN VOSS A series of weekly mini-work-shops are being conducted by the Craft Art Studio in the Student Center. This week a workshop in glass-etching was held. Heather Shaw, craft coordinator, said the motto of the mini-workshops is, “Make it and take it.” She said it is easy for a beginner to assemble one of the several craft designs available and all materials are provided. Last week’s featured craft in the series was in stained glass. The demonstrations and instruction in the art of glass cutting, design assembly, and soldering were given by Shaw. Participants in the workshop were able to make their own “Sun-Catcher,” a small, stained glass window ornament, in 45 minutes. Cost for the project was $2.50. To encourage participation, the workshops are informal, with no advance sign-up necessary. Interested people can stop at the Craft Art Studio, room 224, between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. on Tuesdays or Wednesdays.
Dynamic .duo records final album Vocals mix well in Hathaway/Flack album [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Dynamic .duo records final album Vocals mix well in Hathaway/Flack album By TAMARA A. DAVIS “Roberta Flack Featuring Donny Hathaway,” Atlantic Records, 1979. Roberta Flack Featuring Donny Hathaway contains the last recordings of the dynamic duo of Flack and Hathaway, who died in 1979 prior to the album’s release. What better way to pay tribute to the end of an era than with the release of an album such as this one with versatility and spirit. Hathaway combines his rich tenor vocals with Flack’s alto on two of the cuts, “Back Together Again” and “You Are My Heaven,” both released as singles. The majority of the album is a departure from the light jazz sounds of previous endeavors undertaken by either the duo or as individuals. “BACK TOGETHER Again,” with its funky beat, has become a favorite with the disco crowd as has “You Are My Heaven.” The latter, written by Stevie Wonder and Eric Mercury, is very upbeat, but did not achieve the commercial success of “Back Together Again,” whose ...